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Sunday, 23 October 2016


Mishiko has got Putin on his mind

2011-07-12 18:17

Mishiko has got Putin on his mind. 19491.jpegMr. Saakashvili's spy scare has grown abnormal. Georgian president suffers from real paranoia. He seems to be completely surrounded by Russian agents guided by Vladimir Putin personally. Mishiko must be thinking that the Russian prime minister has got no other things to do. However, one cannot fail to notice that Saakashvili's illness is very well designed: his delirium often reveals obvious attempts to shift Sakartvelo's problems onto someone else.


Who is to blame for Georgia's mishaps? The answer is obvious - it is Russia and Vladimir Putin personally. Current President Mikhail Saakashvili hasn't got a smallest doubt about that. Russian PM's past when he served in KGB won't leave Mishiko in peace. It does not matter that Putin is no longer an intelligence officer; Saakashvili is sure that there can be no "former" officers and Vladimir Vladimirovich, being possessed by nostalgia, uses Georgia as a ground for his spy schemes.

Sakartvelo is "the primary target for a huge country led by state security officers", - such statement was made by Georgia's president on the air of radio Echo of Moscow.

I wish someone told Saakashvili already at last that Russia has got many problems to solve that do not include the Caucasian republic. It's just that the scale is not comparable. No matter how hard Tbilisi tried, it could never become a number-one headache for Russia. But Mishiko is completely sure of a different thing: Putin dreams a black dream of how to turn the small proud Georgia into his puppet.

"For instance, I remember him calling me about Batumi and naming precise spots, streets, crossings and so on, including the names of the officers who moved over the territory. He finds much pleasure in planning it. So if there is a country that may be called the main ground for such games - that's our country, of course", - Saakashvili stated, leaving the audience in a long muse: what was Vladimir Putin planning to do in Batumi and why did he easily reveal his plans to his antipode?

But Mishiko's further statements shed some light on the mystery of why he encourages the topic of Russia's interest in Georgia. It turns out that one may attribute a heap of faults, mistakes and drawbacks to this "interest", which is not that great in reality, to put it mildly.

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